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10 things to bring and not bring to Thailand


10 things to bring and not bring to Thailand

A list of some things to consider not packing when coming to Thailand.Travel light when coming to Thailand. Not only is it too hot for a lot of clothes, but there are a lot of shopping opportunities that you might need room for. Also a few thing you should bring when coming to Thailand.
This is a Vlogg about me and My Thai wife of 10 years Paige living and enjoying
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Women Only: How to Pack for Thailand (What to Bring and NOT Bring)

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We've got an extra episode this week on how to pack for Thailand!
Here's my best advice on packing tips for women going to Thailand! Our family has gone to Thailand for ten years. In fact, as I type this, we're in the airport getting ready to lead our Portrait of Thailand Photography Workshop and Tour! With all our visits, I've learned there are essentials to pack for Thailand and things to NOT bring. Learn how to pack for Thailand!

UPDATE: We tried three different brands of the mosquito bracelets and none of them worked well. However, we have friends who swear by them. So go figure! We stuck with the essential oil Lavender. We've had lots of success with rubbing that on our arms and legs, as well as help with keeping bed bugs away and healing sun burns. If you're interested, here's one of our most popular blog posts: 5 Essential Oils to Travel With (

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Bonus Episode! How to Pack for Thailand



-water bottle
- BugSpray
-Rain gear
-1 jacket
-4 bathing suits
-Shoes - 3 flats, one sneaker, one wedge
-Bathroom Stuff: deodorant,toothbrush,toothpaste,brush,comb,hair ties, razor,makeup remover, face wash, curling iron, blow dryer
- vitamins
-Universal converter
-Chargers: iphone, laptop, camera chargers
- Exchange money to thai bahts
-neck pillow
-under garments
- Lock for suitcase






6 Things I’ve Learned from Traveling through Thailand

1. Researching common scams before getting to your destination. This was my first time travelling through a less wealthy nation and I was suprised about how much the locals were not giving genuine advice to tourists and directing people towards scams or terrible ideas.Pretty much any local (especially taxi cab and tuktuk drivers) that approaches you, you should proceed with extreme caution as it’s pretty likely that person is attempting to get money out of you.
2. Google will not solve everything in Asia.I was under the impression that Google Maps always had the best route to get to my next destination, when in reality there are a lot of things that Google didn’t know. Bangkok for example is a very poorly designed city for tourism. All the big tourism attractions are located no where near any of the metro/subway lines. Busses are useless as traffic in Bangkok is horrible. Which means you are stuck using a taxi or a motocycle taxi if you want to get somewhere quickly. Google maps didn’t know that there was a ferry line on the river that goes straight to the tourism areas, and it’s also the fastest way to get out of the tourism areas as well. Google Maps is great in western countries but does very poorly in Asia.
3. Bangkok is a terrible travel destination. It’s Los Vegas without the casinos and with way more prostititues and ladyboys. I believe the city bring the worse out of people as the city tourism is dominated with sex, drugs and money. You’ll find travellers in the region recommend that you get out of Bangkok as fast as possible, as most people dislike it as a travel destination.Treat it as a transit hub, and move on to the Southern Islands or the northern regions.
4. Go out and meet new people. This was a trip where I was solo travelling and I was fortunate enough to meet absolutely wonderful people along the way. For me it was either meeting people enroute to a destination, meeting other travellers at a tourism attraction, or simply meeting new friends at a hostel. I feel like it’s always nice to learn other people stories along the way. Don’t be afraid to let go either. I’ve switched companions quite often as our travel intenaries didn’t align, but I’ve added people on Facebook and you never know when your interaries will magically align again later in life.
5. Carry a smaller backpack. I currently carry a 70L Osprey Aether backpack with an additional 15L Daylite Pack and I also bring my Manfrotto D1 backpack to carry all my drone and camera equipment when I travel. Weight is the number one issues I have when I travel and I believe that If I give myself extra space in my bag. Eventually it will be filled with something I shouldn’t be carrying on my adventures. Figure out how to save on weight, and you’ll have more energy on your adventures explore and discover you destination.
6. Domestic flights are insanely cheap in Thailand. Also discount regional airlines are also insanely cheap too. If you like to not plan your adventures and just go with the flow, often you can just show up at the airport with cash and be on a flight within 2 hours. This also works well with people that don’t have access to credit or the bank has blocked your account due to “fraudulent” activity. Alternatively if you liked the more planned approach through South East Asia, then I highly recommend you check out the ASEAN Pass from Air Asia. You need to book the flights 2 weeks in advance after purchasing your flight. But you gain 10 credits to fly to any chain of destinations you wish.

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12 Things NOT To Do in Thailand

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12 Things Not to Do in Thailand

Thailand is often called the “land of smiles”, however, that does not mean that you shouldn’t be versed in some of the local customs before visiting. Here are 12 things NOT to do in Thailand.

1. Don’t Hug Monks
You'll find the monks are super friendly, but hands off, please. Monks are not allowed to touch women. Even on buses monks are not allowed to sit directly next to a woman. It is also forbidden to stand over or be positioned higher than a monk.

2. Never Use Your Feet
Feet are considered the lowest, dirtiest part of the body in many Asian cultures and the head is the highest. So do not hold doors open with your feet, point your feet towards the Buddha images or angle your feet towards people. Be especially mindful of your feet position when you're sitting or eating on the floor.

3. Don’t Disrespect the Royal Family
You will see many pictures commemorating them throughout the country and it is disrespectful to say anything negative about them. Don't stomp on a Thai coin as it rolls away as you're not only disrespecting the Crown, but also breaking rule 2.

4. Don’t Take Your Clothes Off
Walking around town in beach attire is considered impolite. Be extra-conscious of your attire when visiting temples. Dress preferably in white and women should wear long skirts or pants and have their shoulders covered.

5. Avoid Pointing with Your Fingers
When hailing for a tuk-tuk or beckoning a waiter, do not point
your fingers up. Never clap, snap your fingers, or whistle to get someone’s attention, as Thais regard it akin to calling a dog.

6. Don't Touch a Thai’s Head
Thais see the head as the highest part of the body so refrain from ruffling people's hair. If you happen to by accident, apologize immediately. Thai people will sometimes pat a child on the head, but as a Westerner it’s best not to. Now if you stomp on a coin you'll be breaking 3 rules!

7. Can’t Take Buddha Pictures Out of Thailand
It is technically illegal to take or send any pictures of Buddha out of the country! Nonetheless, many shop owners will still try to sell you pictures, and many tourists snap selfies in front of sacred Buddha statues. Just be discreet and respectful about it.

8. Don’t Lose Your Temper
Thais have a philosophy of keeping their cool;jai yen (cool heart). Thais see raising one’s voice as bad form. Don’t get frustrated, “mai pen rai” as the locals say.

9. Don’t Eat with a Fork
There are no specific dining times so visitors can enjoy cheap yet delicious food all day and night but watch your utensils. You may be given a fork and spoon, but it is only the spoon that touches one’s mouth. Also, chopsticks are only to be used when eating Chinese dishes.

10. Never Whistle at Night
Thais will become very uneasy if they hear a whistle after dark as they believe that whistling at night is bad luck because you’re calling the evil spirits.

11. Don’t Let a Tuk-Tuk Driver Take You To a Gem Shop
This is one of the biggest scams in the tourist areas of Thailand. Drivers will try to persuade you to visit a special gem shop, often a dodgy kick-back shop where tourists are harassed. In extreme cases, they are sometimes drugged and are cheated out of money in exchange for fake jewelry.

12. Don’t Shake Hands
Thais do not like to have personal contact when greeting strangers. Rather, they place both their open palms together at chest height and bow slightly. Do not bow to children or a person of lower status however, as you would be embarrassing them. If you are greeting a person of high importance, bow slightly deeper.

Now that you know how to properly respect the Thai culture, you can enjoy some of the most welcoming and hospitable people in the world.

HOW TO PACK FOR THAILAND | 3 Weeks in Southeast Asia

In today's video I'm showing you how I pack for a few week trip to Asia! This trip I went to Thailand and Tokyo for 5 days! Hope you enjoy!



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5 Things NOT to Pack in Your Checked Baggage

These 5 items should NEVER be put in your checked baggage/hold baggage when traveling on an airplane. I'm telling you which things you should have in your carry on bag instead and why it's not a good idea to check them.

How to Pack Toiletries in Your Carry On:
How to NOT Overpack Your Suitcase:
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11 Things NOT to do in Bangkok - MUST SEE BEFORE YOU GO!

Bangkok is a fascinating city with some of the best street food in Asia and some of the friendliest people in the region. That being said, there are a number of rules and laws you need to know before you go. Here are 11 things NOT to do in the city of Bangkok.

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Additional footage by: WAIO Entertainment Channel, Bangkok Famouz
Phan Rodighiero, WhereIsJoNow, davehakkens, and TRAVEL VLOG IV

a movie by Cal McKinley



Planning a trip to Thailand but want to be prepared for your travels? Thailand is a whole different world and it would be wise for you to research their local customs so not to risk offending anyone!


Thailand is the land of smiles, so get those nashers gleaming! If a Thai person smiles at you, smile back. They are just saying hello! You may even find yourself smiling for no reason!

The feet are considered the lowest part; both literally and figuratively. Never point your feet at anyone (unless you are getting a foot massage). Use your feet only for walking. At no time should you use your feet for anything other than that. If something is dropped, bend down and pick it up with your hand (your right hand if possible). Do not put your feet up on a chair and have them pointing at someone, especially if you are in a temple and are facing a buddha! As the feet are regarded as dirty and the lowest pat of the body, it is highly disrespectful to use them to point, stop a door or prevent paper from flying away for example.

Never touch a Thai’s person head. The head being the opposite to the feet, standing at the highest part of the body; the head is sacred and should never be touched by another person.

Thai people are very polite and the way you greet them, especially an elder should be respectful. Don’t worry; it’s super simple. First you make a Wai. Placing your two hands together at your chest and bowing your head down slightly is what is called a Wai. When saying hello and thank you, a wai is used to show respect. The longer you hold your head down, the more respect you are showing that person.

Never disrespect the King in any way. The national anthem is played twice during the day where everyone will be standing in silence. Tourists do not have to stand still but it is respectful if you do. Plus it’s a great thing to witness.

Don’t shout, be rowdy or start chanting when you hear your football team from back home scored. Thai’s do not appreciate it and this sort of behaviour is frowned upon. You will be asked to leave from bars and restaurants if you display this sort of loud and inappropriate behaviour.

When you order a meal you will be given chopsticks and a soup spoon, if you are ordering a soup dish. Or a fork and spoon for any other dish. As a rule of thumb, use the fork or chopsticks to place food onto the spoon and then eat it. If your chopstick skills aren’t amazing when you arrive, they will be by the time you leave!

Street food is by far the best food going! The flavours are out of this world! But be warned, diarrhoea is always a risk but don’t let that put you off, just be prepared with a pack of imodium in your bag!

Avoid restaurants/cafe’s which sell western food. In our experience of course your best meals will come from street stalls, but if you do pick an indoor eating area, see where the locals are sitting and if it’s all Thai on the menu, you may be on to a winner!

Monks. You will see monks everywhere and there are rules for them too. Monks are highly respected with the majority of Thailand practising Buddhism.

Dress appropriately in temples. This may seem obvious but some people can forget or overlook this. Shorts, skirts, skimpy dresses and short sleeved shirts are not acceptable and you will be asked to leave. Both legs and shoulders must be covered.

Be respectful to Buddha. Obvious, right? No. A lot of tourists see a giant golden statue and disregard its symbolic purpose or have blatantly no respect. Here are just a few simple things to be mindful of.

Do not get too close to the Buddha. Stand back and admire it’s beautiful structure from a respectful distance.

Never cross your legs (as a women) or show the bottom of your feet to Buddha. If you wish to sit, then fold both legs to the side of you with the soles of your feet tucked tightly to your body. Or, fold your legs under yourself and sit your weight on your calfs.

Some temples will allow you take photos inside. Others will not. It will be signposted if photography is allowed. Just remember that when taking photos to be respectful; don’t wave your arms around or make a silly face.

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Packing for Thailand and Tips before you Go!

Here's what I packed or wished I'd packed for Thailand.
Check out more at

This was for our 2 week trip to Thailand where we visited
Bangkok, Chiang Mai, and The Islands!

2 pairs of shorts
1 loose pair of hiking pants
2 sundresses- (Forgot to mention in video!)
3 shirts
1 light rain jacket
1 hoodie
1 super light sweater or shawl to cover shoulder in temples
2 swimsuits
2 hats- 1 for sun, 1 beanie

2 pairs of shoes - Tennis and flip flop
Underwear- 1 for each day of travel
2 bras- one sports one regular
2 pairs of socks

Toiletries - Travel Size!
Soap or body wash
Hair Ties

Motion Sickness Medicine
Bug Spray - with Deet!
Ear plugs
Selfie Stick

Water Bottle- Don't drink anything but bottled water there.
Leisure Book
Travel Book

Plug Adaptor
Camping towel or Sarong


Do’s and Don’ts When Visiting Thailand

Avoid hassle and headaches when visiting Thailand, follow our guidelines of Do's and Don'ts while traveling for a smoother experience.

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Most cinemas live in giant shopping complexes where there is much more to do than to see a movie. So here are guide to Thai Cinema.

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Don't Answer These Questions in Thailand


■ EVERYWHERE, THAILAND: How do you know when a foreigner or a Thai person is grooming you for a scam? It's actually pretty easy. All scams begin and proceed in more or less the same way.

The scammer begins by pruning you with a barrage of what you think are rather innocent questions. But you think wrong! Which questions must you never answer honestly or simply evade all together?


10 Things to Know Before You Travel to Thailand

If you're planning on traveling to Thailand, here's a video to help you get prepared!

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Hysterically laughing kid:
Strange man massages my finger:
Getting Medicine in Hong Kong:
Ordering ½ a Kilo of Tulumba:
Getting in a Turkish Police Car:
Traveler’s Diarrhea in China:
Trying to find an underground bus station in China to travel to Hanoi, Vietnam:

10 Things you should know before traveling to China:

Visiting Ephesus:
What to do in Konya:
10 Things you should know before traveling to Turkey:

Day trips from Bangkok:
What to do in Bangkok:

10 Things you should know before traveling to Vietnam:
Visiting Halong Bay:
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10 Things you should know before traveling to Cambodia:
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Visiting Angkor Wat:
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London Layover:

Before you leave:

1. Where should I go?
2. When should I visit?
3. What vaccinations do I need?
4. What and how much money (Baht or USD) should I bring?
5. Do I need a visa? If so, how long does it take to get one?

While in Thailand:

1. What and how much Thai should I learn?
2. How to get around Thai cities?
3. How to get around different parts of Thailand?
4. How much to tip?
5. Do I need a cellphone?

What To Wear In Thailand

Ashley gives advice on what to wear instead of Denim when traveling to Thailand.

9 Great Travel Tips for Visiting Bangkok

Headed to Thailand or anywhere else in South East Asia? There's a good chance you'll be spending at least a few days in the wild city of Bangkok. Matt Owen gives you his tips on how to have an epic time in this amazing and crazy town.

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In this Video:

Blanket & Bean Inn (Soi 4 off Sukhumvit)
Lebua at State Tower (Silom)

Thip Samai (Near Golden Mount)
Joke Prince (Charoen Krung Road)
Boonsup (Charoen Krung Road)

Sky Bar at Lebua (Silom)
Maggie Choo's (Silom)

Patpong Night Market
Nana Plaza

Chatuchak Weekend Market
Amphawa Floating Market

Wat Pho
Grand Palace
Wait Traimit
Golden Mount
Wat Arun

Top 10 Things to See in Thailand

If you are thinking of going to Thailand, here are some tips on what you can do and where to go!

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These are some of the places that we visited there:

Koh Tao
Chiang Mai
Koh Phangan
Koh Samui
Koh Nang Yuan
Koh Phi Phi




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What We Packed For 30-Days in Thailand | Male + Female Bags 🛩🎒


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→ Main pack:
→ Day pack:
→ 1 rain jacket:
→ 2 washcloths
→ 1 microfiber towel:
→ 20 underwear
→ 3 pairs socks
→ 5 bras
→ 1 swimsuit + cover
→ 1 pair running shoes
→ tampons and ear cleaners
→ 10 casual shirts
→ 6 pajama shirts
→ 4 jean shorts
→ 7 pajama shorts
→ 6 workout tops
→ 5 sports bras
→ 3 running shorts:
→ 1 temple skirt
→ 1 dress
→ 1 reusable bag for bread or leftovers
→ cinnamon and nutritional yeast
→ 1 bag rye flour and whisk
→ 1 bag corn starch
→ 1 makeup bag
→ 1 small travel bag for passport
→ 1 Canon G7X Camera:
→ 1 Canon M6 Camera:
→ 1 Canon EOS-M 35mm Lens:
→ 1 Joby Tripod:
→ 1 MacBook Pro:
→ 1 iPad Mini (not a Kindle):
→ 1 notebook
→ 1 rain cover
→ 2 workout bands
→ 1 power adapter
→ 2 generic clothing separation bags
→ 1 toothbrush

→ Main pack:
→ Day pack:
→ 1 running shoes:
→ 1 microfiber towel:
→ 1 raincoat:
→ 6 underwear:
→ 6 shirts
→ 4 casual shorts
→ 1 nicer shorts:
→ 1 swim trunks
→ 6 pairs socks
→ 1 Nalgene water bottle:
→ 1 bag rain cover
→ 1 MacBook Pro (2015 Model):
→ 1 pair headphones:
→ 1 external hard drive:
→ 1 Kindle Reader:
→ 1 notebook
→ 1 Canon M6 Camera:
→ 1 Canon EF-S 60mm Lens:
→ 1 first aid kit:
→ 1 bar soap (+ soap holder):
→ 1 umbrella:
→ 1 LED headlamp:
→ 1 Power Adapter:
→ 1 sunglasses:
→ 1 favorite hat of all time:
→ 1 toothbrush
→ 1 deoderant

→ Canon M6 Camera (Main Camera):
→ Canon G7X Camera (Vlog Camera):
→ 11-22mm Canon Wide Angle Lens:
→ 35mm Canon MACRO Lens:
→ 60mm Canon MACRO Lens:
→ Canon EOS M Mount Adaptor:
→ Tripod:

→ Mic for EOS M6:
→ Mic for Voiceover recording:
→ Digital Hand Recorder Zoom H4N:

I packed TOO MUCH! | Thailand Southeast Asia | Travel Vlog Ep. 02

Packing my bags! Let's go!!! Here's everything I'm bringing to Thailand.

I plan on traveling long term and this is just what I need to start the journey. Backpacking Southeast Asia is going to be one hell of an adventure and I'm excited to share the experience with you guys!

Currently sitting in Dubai International Airport as I upload this video - next stop: Bangkok! Make sure to subscribe and turn on post notifications so you can follow along with our adventures!

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Phuket Travel Tips: The Top 9 Things To Do in Phuket | Thailand | Kathryn Tamblyn

Here are the best things to see and do in Phuket, Thailand (in my humble opinion!). Whether you have 3 or 10 days in Phuket, you can fill your itinerary with everything from beaches to temples, markets, and so much more!

Featured in The Top 9 Things To Do In Phuket:

Kata Beach
Cape Panwa Beach
The Big Buddha
Old Phuket Town
The Phuket Weekend Market
Muay Thai Fight
Wat Chalong
Sailing Trip Around Phuket
James Bond Island

Hope you enjoy the video!

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Thanks for watching and being a part of my channel. I'll see you in the next video! Xx.


James Bond Island Vlog:

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The tour company we hired to take us to James Bond Island is Easy Day Thailand:







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Lots of love! Xx.

Disclaimer: This is not a sponsored video. I purchased everything featured in the video myself.

12 TOP THINGS TO DO IN CHIANG MAI, THAILAND | Things and What To Do In Chiang Mai 2017

Here's our list of the 12 Top Things To Do In Chiang Mai, Thailand. The list covers off our favourite Chiang Mai Activities, what to do, places to visit and things you must see!

We spent over 4 months in Chiangmai and were constantly trying to scope out the coolest and best things to do and must see points of interest. Hopefully our list is helpful and inspires you to hunt out some new activities or unearth something else to do if you're traveling to Chiang Mai. Feel free to ask any questions below.

Theres loads of activities on offer, but it's often a skipped city when visiting Thailand, we think thats possibly because theres no beach. But with so many awesome top things to do we highly recommend you make the effort to visit and check out a few of these same places.

Each video links to a specific adventure we had below so you're welcome to go and watch our experience to get a feel for where to go in Chiang Mai.

Disclaimer - this is our experience, from the list of things we've done. There's plenty of other things to do in Chiang Mai that aren't on this list, we get that, so don't hate mmmkkay.

#1 — Elephant Sanctuary 2018 video (we went back again!):

#2 —Zip Lining:

#3 —Cooking Class:

#4 —Local Markets:

#5 —Mae Sa / Samoeng Loop:

#6 —Khao Soi:

#7 —Old Town:

#8 —Coffee Shop (well, 1 cool one):

#9 —Doi Suthep:

#10 —Shopping Malls:

#11 —Mon Jam / Mon Cham:

#12 —Grand Canyon:


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We're Dane & Stacey, full-time travelers, publishers and YouTubers from New Zealand. We share vlogs on countries as we visit for a few days like most travel vloggers, but we're a little different as well. Slow Travel is what defines us — renting an apartment to spend longer exploring a city, sharing local life and going deeper into cultures and experiences. Ultimately our goal is to create informative, fun and cinematic videos, be sure to subscribe to follow along



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